“Mayo is a valid hot dog condiment,” she wrote. “Let the world burn, I am ready to defend this.”
mayo is a valid hot dog condiment. let the world burn, i am ready to defend this— Lauren L Walker (@LLW902) April 4, 2020
Since being posted, the tweet has gone viral. To date, it has more than 10,000 retweets and more than 88,000 likes.
Naturally, though, the juiciest action is happening in the tweet’s comment section. There, users are either defending Walker’s choice of condiment or criticizing her for it.
On the one hand, mayo enthusiasts argue that the condiment belongs on, well, everything.
“I think also every food would be better with mayo. Change my mind,” one person who agrees with Walker’s opinion wrote.
“Mayo is a critical condiment, almost always appropriate and necessary,” another user added.
Critics, meanwhile, say that “it’s a general ‘no’ on mayo.”
“Mayo isn’t even a valid condiment to begin with,” one hater argued.
When you take a look at how people around the world top their dogs, though, Walker’s mayo hot dog is relatively normal.
“The hot dogs in Colombia have mustard, ketchup, mayo, coleslaw, potato chips, pineapple sauce and fried quail eggs on them lol,” one user noted.
Chicagoans, meanwhile, put tomatoes, onions, sport peppers, relish, mustard, pickles and celery salt on their hot dogs. Compared to what’s going on everywhere else, a mayo hot dog doesn’t sound all that outrageous.
If you liked this story, then check out this piece on a pizza chain that decided to get rid of pineapple pizza.
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